LuLaRoe Consultant, Samantha Langston, had enough about two weeks ago. She had joined LuLaRoe in June 2016 and believed it was her path to financial success. The company, she says, encouraged her to take out loans to not only buy stock to sell, but an iPhone which was necessary to use LuLaRoe software for sales. As a result, she currently has about $15,000 in debt due to her LuLaRoe career. After finding out about the accusations of LuLaRoe stealing artist Micklyn Le Feuvre’s designs, she sent her resignation letter.
She received “permission” to go out of business (GOOB in LuLaRoe parlance). This is a lengthy process that involves checklists and, most importantly, returning unsold merchandise. When Langston sent her resignation letter, LuLaRoe policy was to give a 100 percent refund on unsold merchandise and pay for return shipping. Langston has $16,000 worth of returns–just enough to pay off her debt.
So, on Wednesday night she was ready to sit down and enter the merchandise in order to ship it back and found out that, without warning, LuLaRoe policy had changed that day. Now she was only eligible for a 90 percent refund, had to pay her own shipping, and would be subject to strict scrutiny on returns.
To keep reading, click here: LuLaRoe Changes Return Policy, Costing Consultants Thousands